Hasht Behesht Apart. Hotel
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- Airport Transportation
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Breakfast Available
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Refrigerator in room
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hasht Behesht Apart. Hotel Esfahan
Travel Blogs from Esfahan
... 8217;t be a big problem, even today, if done the right way for them, a man could have two wives, actually until four wives. Then I explained that in my culture it is not common. It's not "right" (its’ so complex the concept of right to such different cultures). And I said that when this happens people get sad. They made such a accomplice look, but so saddened by my story. Until one of them made a sign of "ahhh but that is past, lagged behind", to my ...
Met Paul this morning and went for a wander, heading South towards the 'river'. Unfortunately, these days, it isn't so much of a river as a place where a river once was. I think it's related to the time of year and/or that Iran has been in drought for a few years, but it's as dry as a nun's nasty! At one point it had caught fire!
There are a bunch of bridges which cross it at ...
... of Khaju and Si-o-seh (33 Arches). Triumphs of architecture they may be, but meagre is the pleasure garnered from their sight, when there is no reflection in the dusty river bed underneath. The Zayandeh river has ceased to flow through Esfahan for seven or so years passed. I enquired if this was a singular phenomenon, or an intermittent historical occurrence; the answer was not the one I wanted to hear.
There was a final, ...
... if caught). We set up our base outside of a carpet store whose owner was a friend of overland trucks and had helped Suse sort things out that day. They gave us a constant supply of tea throughout the night and ordered pizzas for us for dinner. That night confirmed for us that Iranians are truly some of the friendliest people in the world as we had a constant stream of people bringing us nougat sweets, fruit and were genuinely interested in us and our thoughts on their culture ...
... stops along the highway actually have great food :-)
On our way to Esfahan we stop by a tiny village in the mountains called Abyaneh. Abyaneh is approximately 2500 years old, the buildings are made of old clay and most of the people living there are quite old too. The village offers a beautiful sight as we just arrive in time for sunset. As we leave the town in the dark, yellow, dim lights start illuminating the narrow village paths and a muezzin starts ...